Skip to main content

About your Search

Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)
of the digital avenlgt what was the biggest? the protesters massing in kyra, syria, russia? richard engel was in kyra -- cairo. >> when they thought that the cell phone messages weren't safe, they would switch to twitter. then when the twitter messages they thought were being compromised, they would switch to facebook the chris: great reporting there. or was it apple become the -- becoming the world's biggest company? and the sfeeve jobs story in or more and more people paying to get newspapers online rather than in their driveways? or was it emple mail -- email taking over the post office? rick? >> last month, chris, i went to egypt and tunisia and to this tiny little town outside tunis where a man set himself on fire. this place is in the back of the back of beyond. you don't think anything could start there, much less a world historical movement. you know how it happened? somebody took a cell phone video of the protest after he i am 0 lated himself and -- imolated himself and that was sent all through the middle east. an amazing phenomenon. chris: social networking? >> social network s
of exiled iraqis, but i did take that position on syria and egypt, and you are with a situation where you have people fighting for the very values we say we are standing for, and you say we will not help you because that would mean our betraying our values of not wanting to kill, we fought for our own liberty. i agree that you have to understand how serious the decision is, and i think for the united states to say that we will not use force in defense of our values or to support others carrying our values -- >> i think america's values are kind of twisted, those of us that live in the country, there's not one single thread of value that we can wrap ourselves around. there's a little bit of hypocrisy when we talk about american values when you look at what happens across the world in the things we have done in the name of our values. the moral stand that you want to take and maybe mr. hitchens wanted to take -- >> you mean there are not values we stand for -- >> i think we're hypocritical. we pick and choose. we talk about what about sudan and somalia, and all the other countries where peo
are rising star of the litigation syria. they are perfect. do you have to do in meet back here at 3:00. leaving the tower they stood on the street and they had two hours. finally he said i am going called for i have to talk to stephanie. >> i will go back to the office. as he passed to the trading room beside his colleagues on the proprietary trading floor working the phone. yelling and joking and traders are diligent at their desk absorbing members. he stared at the unfamiliar landscape of their desk. he entered his office and his days so is the non the trading floor. he may antar and the morning and hang his coach on the door and take a conference call but now he just sat down and stared. are you okay? no. >> i know. is awful. what you doing? fam we're meeting with an attorney at 3:00. okay. sitting and staring at a pitcher at his kids on his desk and awards and honors he has received exhausted with anything trying to understand what had happened. $50 billion the never did not register. inconceivable. it would make the asset management business of the largest hedge funds and the r
's going to be hard to predict that given what's going on in syria and the arab spring activities and whether they start to recede or whether they continue to build. and knowing that and understanding that and understanding america's position in iraq and then in the region, is it enough? is it enough to convince people to stay metered in their aggression or not? >> ambassador bremmer, i can't let you all go without asking you a political question. and is it's a question that's been raised again and again very recently. at least by senator mccain in a speech. let's listen to what he had to say and come back and talk about it. >> unfortunately, it is clear that this decision of a complete pullout of the united states troops from iraq was dictated by politics and not our national security interests. i believe that history will judge this president's leadership with the scorn and disdain that it deserves. >> you know, it's kind of divided out there in the country, 50% say, yeah, we achieved our goals. just a little less than that disagree. at the end of the day, do you think that the
to be? what influence will iran have with its allies? syria, for instance? and i think we have to look at it within that context. it's a regional picture. >> the yeah. i look forward to more of your thoughts. it's interesting you saying it was a counter weight to other countries in the area. and we're talking about syriaen an all of those places there. and i think next if we are to be doing this soon, obviously, it will be afghanistan and we don't know the when that's going to happen for sure. but right now, we know the u.s. president has said by the end of the year, all combat troops out of iraq and more of our coverage with hala gorani moments away. don't go anywhere. forty years ago, he wasn't worried about retirement. he'd yet to hear of mutual funds, iras, or annuities. back then, he had something more important to do. he wasn't focused on his future but fortunately, somebody else was. at usaa we provide retirement solutions for our military, veterans and their families. from investments... to life insurance... to health care options. learn more with our free usaa retirement guide
the stakes are different in syria than they are in oakland. but they are by and large middle-class people. the more educated members of their society who are -- have reached a sense of grimness about the prospects of their country, their democracies, their personal likeliho livelihoods and decided in this contagious way to get off the couch and take out the earplugs and express complaints out in the streets. >> what do you think? is it -- what i'm struck by is it's happening in dictatorships, but it's happening in democracies. lots of established democracies. >> yes. i think we're in an age of -- we both know this and don't notice it fully. we're in an age of the overthrow of establishments, period. as americans, we are always moved by the stirrings of others toward freedom, and we understand what's going on in america against establishments. but it is also true, and my great concern is that this inherently makes the world less stable. i am old enough -- maybe we all are, too, to appreciate stability. particularly in the age we're living in with extraordinary weapons and independent actor
for a student whose injuries were so severe she had to be hospitalized. >>> a report on the violence in syria is next. also, the hazing scandal. one student says she was hazed, giving up her scholarship and going home. >>> overseas now, egypt's revolution isn't over and a new standoff between protestors and police turned bloody. officers battled with batons and guns, at least ten people have been killed since friday. a fire at a cairo library destroyed 200-year-old manuscripts consider ared irreplaceable. egypt's interim prime minister blaips protestors for raarson. they want him out of office. >>> leon panetta became the first secretary of defense to visit libya. he didn't try to sugar-coat the challenges. he said the transition to democracy will be hard and it will be difficult. the secretary said he believed libya's future would be prosperous. he also called libya a source of inss operati s praigpiration fo >>> the physical wounds of the iraq war are not only fresh are, they are forever. now that the war is winding down, the recovery has a long way to go. michael holmes talks to iraqi civi
there? >> i already called for an overfly zone, no fly zone over syria already. they are iran's partner. they are attached at the hip. and we have to stand firm with our ally in that region israel. there needs to be no space between the united states and israel and this administration has absolutely bungled. the most muddled foreign policy i have ever remember in my lifetime. whether it was in '09 when we had the opportunity covertly over thely or other ways of helping the iranian citizens as they were trying to overthrow that repressive regime. whether it was working with mubarak and trying to have a moderate come in and release him. and now we have seen this president as mit and newt have talked about asking the iranians to give us back that drone. what we should have done is one of two things. either destroy it or retrieve it. he took a third route which was the worst and the weakest and that is to do nothing. >> now, to my colleague, neil cavuto. >> i want to move on to energy issues and speaker gingrich i would like to begin with you. as you know, the president has rejected any eff
extending its influence inside iraq, in syria, supporting the dictatorship and hezbollah in london and now the possibility of a stabilizing american presence in iraq has been withdrawn, and that is something that, i can tell you, troubles or friends, in the region, israel and our arab friends as well. >> eric: does it open the door for more iranian influence. >> it certainly does. al-maliki says he is not under iran's influence but we see it over and over again with his turning over and preparing to turn over iranian dissidents, to the regime in tehran. with the policies that he pursued. with respect to the sunnis, and we'll see if their concerns about a clamp down will come true but beyond iraq itself as i said, in other arab countries, iran and the ongoing struggle, shia and sunnis and the withdrawal of american forces is a potent signal that we are pulling back, and, the ways open for iran if they are able to exploit the opportunities. >> eric: do you think they'll be able to exploit the opportunity. >> saudi arabia, they haven't met with al-maliki for five years and think he's a, quote
that with the connection that tehran has with damascus in syria and support for hamas and hezbollah, and i say that we have a very lethal combination of elements that are playing out here. as for me, i say the leadership in iran has already decided to go nuclear. a think they have looked at the world. they have looked at north korea. they have said they are a nuclear power. they are really out of reach for most people. and they look at libya, which had a program that they gave up in exchange for international friendships and alliances. look at what happened there. i think tehran as saying we want the leverage and the stature that be a nuclear power will bring. so we have to ask ourselves a simple question. can you live with a nuclear iran? if the answer is yes, then you have to live with the dramatic proliferation implications, including saudi arabia, turkey, egypt, although we do not know what the leadership structure will look like there anytime soon, but it does look like the strong backbone of the egyptian military will go nuclear. at that point, you have lost control. that is an unsustainable position
Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)